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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 444 (some duplicates have been removed)
a wonderful experiment for us. as you know, we have been working to create not only public garages but also in congested neighborhoods. when a private company like bmw registers their interest in car- sharing, that is a complement to the direction we are heading to be morris -- more sustainable. i want to think bmw for being here. we are in negotiations to get us into our fleet so we can utilize. unless we do it with the latest technology, people will not appreciate the mayor driving a bmw. [laughter] but we are doing it for the right reasons. i want to showcase that as we lead this country into a thought process, a challenge that our major cities, our urban settings can have solutions to our parking problems, have sustainable mobility as part of our alternatives in the vehicles and car-sharing as a principle for us to join our automobile makers as well as our vehicle owners and rentals as we challenge the public to say there are better choices coming forward with our partners in the industry. thank you, bmw. i know that ian and his team are here to announce this thing but i wanted to thank
neighborhood of seattle, washington. his parents immigrated to the u.s. from china and the 1930's. his father fought in world war ii and worked as a cook. he passed away when the mayor was 15. his mother was a seamstress and a waitress. mayor lee has five siblings, he graduated from college in maine, he also went to uc- berkeley law school and finished in 1978. he and his wife have two daughters. i also want to mention, prior to becoming mayor, one of the key points in his contributions to the community is after he completed law school, he worked as a managing attorney for the san francisco asian law caucus, where he was an advocate for affordable housing and the rights of immigrants and renters. mayor lee -- [applause] >> thank you. welcome to city hall. the people's city hall, san francisco. i want you all to note that that was such a wonderful rendition of our national anthem. please give another applause to the millennium -- melanie and her daughter. i am so excited about all of you and seen so many of you from all over our state. come to city hall anin san francisco, welcome. i would lik
on government data, you know, examples all over the place. if you look at the era in which the u.s. government opened up weather data. and not only did it have profound effect on public safety when there are storms coming and agriculture and some of the others, it just provides and helped the quality of life in a profound way, the global positioning system and... almost every night created, 100,000 in economic value. incredible opportunities for doing this in job creation and safety and quality of life and really improving the lives of americans. so it did develop the strategies of 30-plus page document to the agencies of government that they have to work up the data and they have to make this stuff available in the way that we collect it, and use it and public information should remain public and we are going to drive that forward. >> there are a lot of things in the strategy around and the use of mobile government and how we summarize the... and think about the 21st century government in that way. and the policy that launched a couple of weeks ago and so much more is being formed that i thin
, that brought some closure to me. and when we do things like that, when we bring those who have harmed us to justice, that sends a message to the world and it tells peyton that we did not forget her father. and i make that point because that's the kind of clarity of leadership and those decisions are not always popular. those decisions genuine -- generally are not poll tested. and even some in my own party, including my current vice president had the same critique as you did. but what the american people understand is that i look at what we need to get done to keep the american people safe and to move our interests forward and i make those decisions. >> all right. let's go -- and that leads us. this takes us right to the next segment, gomber. america's longest war, afghanistan, and pakistan. >> you can't have the president just lay out a whole series without giving me a chance -- >> with respect, you had laid out quite a program note. >> that's probably true. >> we've catch you up. the united states is scheduled to turn over responsibility for security in afghanistan to the afghan goff in
not allow us to build a new hospital, right here on this site. it is our dream to have something to continue on for our future. but now, our dream is becoming a reality. i would like to bring up the one supporter, the friend, who helped us, the organization and the project, the mayor of san francisco ed lee. [ applause ] >> thank you, brend brenda. good morning, everyone, welcome to the chinese center, where the hospital has been since the late 1800s. this is history for all of us. it is history for our city. and those of you who know about that history, know that chinese hospice was built in a time when immigrants came here and faced discrimination. they faced a whole lot of barriers. they couldn't buy property. they couldn't get healthcare to people that were working in the gold mines and on the rail roads. and this is something that many generations of immigrants to come to this country have learned about, even in a wonderful city, and ininclusive city like san francisco. so it is in the backdrop that all of us have come together to support moderization of our central healthcare system. a
do things like that, when we bring those who have harmed us to justice, that sends a message to the world and it tells peyton that we did not forget her father. >> all right. >> and i make that point because that's the kind of clarity of leadership and those decisions are not always popular. those decisions generally are not poll tested and even some in my own party including my current vice president had the same critique as you did. but what the american people understand is is that i look at what we need to get done to keep the american people safe and to move our interest forward and i make those decisions. >> all right. let's go and that leads us, this takes us right to the next segment, governor. america's longest war, afghanistan and pakistan. >> bob, governor, you get to go first. >> but you can't have the president just lay out a whole series of items without giving me a chance to respond. >> with respect, sir, you had laid out quite a program. >> there that's probably true. [ laughter ] >> we will give you. >> we will agree on that. >> we will catch up. the united s
to moderate this debate this evening. thank you to lynn university for welcoming us here and mr. president, it is good to be with you again. we were together at a humorous event a little bit earlier. it is nice to maybe be funny this time, not on purpose. we'll see what happens. this is obviously an area of great concern to the entire world and to america in particular which is to see a complete change in the structure and the environment in the middle east. with the arab spring came a great deal of hope that there would be a change towards more moderation and opportunity for greater participation on the part of women and in public life and in the economic life in the middle east. but instead we've seen in nation after nation a number of disturbing events. of course we see in syria, 30,000 civilians having been killed by the military there. we see in libya an attack apparently by i think we know now by terrorists of some kind against our people there, four people dead. our hearts and minds go to them. mali has been taken over, the northern part of mali, by al qaeda-type individuals. we hav
. >> let's not talk past tense. the same guys that misled us are saying let me lead again. that's what he's going to have to deal with tonight. >> 17 out of 24 of his foreign affairs advisers are the ones that led us into the mistake that my friend steve just repented for tonight. >> well, it's time for mitt romney to answer the sarah palin question. are you for the bush doctrine? it's about international intervention. that has been the format for the republican party. go in there, wipe it out, do what you got to do. president obama was handed a military that was debleeted with resources. surgical strikes and it's worked to this point about keeping us safe. >> the democrats have had a big fight about what the lessons were of the iraq war. the republicans have not had that. it's part of what makes tonight's debate a big deal. not just for the race, but for this nation. the debate is about to begin. here now from boca raton is bob schieffer. >> good evening from the campus of lynn university here in boek ra boca raton, florida. this is the last debate brought to you on the commission by pre
who actually killed us on 9/11. as a consequence, al-qaida's core leadership has been transcended. we're able to transition out of afghanistan in a responsible way making sure that afghans take responsibililility for themselv. that allows us to rebuild alliances and make friends around the world to combat future threats. now, with respect to libya, as i indicated in the last debate, when we received that phone call, i immediately made sure that, number one, we did everything we could to secure those americans who are still in harm's way. number two, that we would investigate exactly what happened. and number three, most importantly, we would go after those who killed americans and bri bring them to justice. i think it's important to think about what happened in libya. keep in mind that i, and americans, took leadership in organizing an international coalition that made sure that we we were able to, without putting troops on the ground, liberate a country that had been under the yolk of dictatorship for 40 years. god rid of a despite who killed americans. despite this tragedy, you had
importantly we knew if we didn't just talk the talk, that if we actually took the residents with us, and took all of the talent that we had in the city from the housing authority to our mayor's office of housing, to the redevelopment people, to the private developers, to the staff that has been so diligent, to the private nonprofit sector. the in incredible community based organizations and the bay view y and all these wonderful people that have been struggling for years saying "can we get some help? can we get some love in the town? can we do something that will get us all together? and we can all these nonprofits and bridge and mercy and coming together saying we can all do it and we team up with hope sf and the partners they created in saying it's not just brick and mortar that we're doing here. it's people first. the first thing that we have to do is bring hope to the people living there and then we went about saying what is the best way to do it? what are the best examples of rebuilding -- not housing. we said rebuild community. that's what we invested in and that's where the labo
fair buildings. or for any athletic field, call 831-5510. you can write us at -- or walk in and say hello. and of course you can find more information moresfrecpark.org. -- >> well good evening everyone. [speaking spanish] >> and thank you for coming tonight to celebrate the accomplishments of the latino community here in soon fran. >> welcome to the celebration here at city hall. >> i am mr. tores and director of neighborhood services. >> and i am ms. linqarga and work for the resource center. [applause] before we continue let's have another round for applause for dr. loco and the music provided. [applause] >> and tonight once the celebration and ceremony is over we hope you enjoy from refreshments and drinks with us. we have so much to celebrate tonight. >> and so many honorees to celebrate and are you true partners in making san francisco the best city in america in 2012. [applause] >> our theme for tonight's celebration is "community unity" because it's because of the collective efforts of the honorees across the diverse fields that bind us together. >> as we talk about about yo
these programs more cost effectively. it gets us to a balanced budget within 8-10 years. let's get to the military. >> that is what i try to find out about. >> he should have answered the first question. governor romney has called for $5 trillion of tax cuts that he says he will pay for by closing deductions. the math does not work, but he claims he will do it. he wants to spend $2 trillion on military spending that our military is not asking for. our military spending has gone up every single year since i have been in office. we spend more on their military and the next 10 countries combined. china, france, the night kingdom, you name it. we need to work with their joint chiefs of staff to think about, what are we going to need in the future to make sure we are safe? that is the budget we put forward. what you cannot do is spend $2 trillion in additional military spending that the military is not asking for, $5 trillion on tax cuts. you say you will pay for this by cutting loopholes and deductions without naming what those loopholes and deductions are. you are somehow going to do
a few seconds. >> woodruff: mark shields and david brooks will be watching with us here in the studio, along with our colleague jeffrey brown, newshour political editor christina bellantoni, and presidential historian michael beschloss. we'll hear from all of them after the debate, when we'll also be joined by ari shapiro and scott horsley of npr. they are at lynn university. >> ifill: we're also streaming the debate online and offering additional content on our live blog. >> woodruff: and here now is tonight's moderator, bob schieffer of cbs news. from the campus of lynn university here in boca raton, florida. this is the fourth and last debate of the 2012 campaign brought to you by the commission on presidential debates. this one is on foreign policy. i'm bob schieffer of cbs news. the questions are mine. and i have not shared them with the candidates or their aides. the audience has taken a vow of silence. no applause, no reaction of any kind except right now when we welcome president barack obama and governor mitt romney. (applause) >> thank you. >> thank you, good to see you agai
countries that could have helped us. barack obama was a fierce opponent of the iraq war and presented himself to the world as a man that that would seek consensus rather than a president that would do whatever the heck he wanted to do. that foreign policy appealed to many americans who were tired of seeing complicated situations like iraq and afghanistan drag on and on. he went out of his way to tell the world that the u.s.a. would no longer to take the lead in controversies. we would work with other nations to solve problems. we saw that in libya. now many, including governor romney, believe that president obama's foreign policy has weakened america and emboldened our enemies. romney says iran, egypt and taliban and others no longer fear us therefore americans are in far greater danger than they were when president bush was in power. in short, governor romney believes in the big stick when necessary. that is crux of tonight's debate. whether america is in an exceptional country that has a moral right to lead the world, or whether we are a country no more entitled than anyone else. mo
'reilly. thanks again for watching us tonight. remember that the spin stops right here because we are definitely looking out for you. ♪ >> megyn: welcome to the third and final presidential debate between president obama and governor romney. i'm megyn kelly live in the spin room at lynn university in boca raton, florida. >> and i'm bret baier inside the debate hall. one thing is clear. this election cycle, debates matter. and both campaigns see this final debate as the last chance to move voters a significant way, especially in swing states. while foreign policy is the focus tonight, expect the u.s. economy to come up. the national debt as a national security issue. strength at home to project strength abroad and of course american exceptionism. democrats insist the president holds the advantage on this debate battlefield. but republicans are particularly anxious for governor romney to have another chance to address the administration's handling of libya and syria. megyn? >> megyn: i just want to say the debate hall seems more boisterous than it was last week thus eliminating need for golf voi
without further delay, we'll go now to the moderator, bob schieffer, who will be leading us through tonight's debate. >> good evening from the campus of lynn university here in boca raton, florida. this is the fourth and last debate of the 2012 campaign brought to you by the commission on presidential debates. this one's on foreign policy. i'm bob schieffer of cbs news. the questions are mine, and i have not shared them with the candidates or their aides. the audience has taken a vow of silence. no applause, no reaction of any kind except right now when we welcome president barack obama and governor mitt romney. >> it's good to see you again. >> good luck. good luck. >> gentlemen, your campaigns have agreed to certain rules, and they are simple. they've asked me to divide the evening into segments. i'll pose a question at the beginning of each segment. you will each have two minutes to respond, and then we will have a general discussion until we move to the next segment. tonight's debate, as both of you know, comes on the 50th anniversary of the night that president kennedy told the
criticize us saying we're not doing anything so we decided to put out garbage bins. >> reporter: his group also patrol the street to see that garbage is being collected properly. a phone call to the garbage disposal company was all it took for trash to disappear. when he begins to defend morsi people quickly voice their frustration. morsi's 100 day in office people said he was performing far below their expectations in all categories except garbage disposal. hope seems to be on the rise. >> translator: when he was in power young people got jobs or got married. now people have begun thinking about how they can make egypt a better country. >> reporter: the morsi meter is making people believe that keeping a close eye on the government will make it more accountable and that could help the country in the right direction. >>> central bank officials in japan are putting their heads together to consider ways to prop up the economy. what's the story? >> looks like people at the bank of japan are feeling more pressure. this is partly due to government officials trying to come up with measures to pr
biz and others to develop an app that everyone can use. that's a great challenge. that's going to be so worthy of contributing to a goal that we've had about reducing our carbon footprint as a city. it's not just the households. once we get that data out we could look at the data from a community.re level and look at e data from a citywide level to see what we can do. i'm encouraged by that. i didn't want to give my data up to pg&e for various reasons. now iú] want to give it up for this challenge because i know people will be creative in having thisçe challenge to be something positive for the city. i wanted to announce that, get that out there with you, and join this wonderful challenge that you have, and think about how we could work together. meanwhile, in between that stuff and in between celebrating the month and doing things we have to write a proposal to win the superbowl in san francisco. thank you very much. thank you. >> [applause.] >> thank you, mayor lee. >> . >> okay. mr. mayor good morning everyone. i am mr. alva residence and the director of the housing aut
it was when i came into office, and they don't have the same capacities to attack the u.s. homeland and our allies as they did four years ago. i'm only in my 60's... i've got a nice long life ahead. big plans. so when i found out medicare doesn't pay all my medical expenses, i got a medicare supplement insurance plan. [ male announcer ] if you're eligible for medicare, you may know it only covers about 80% of your part b medical expenses. the rest is up to you. call and find out about an aarp medicare supplement insurance plan, insured by unitedhealthcare insurance company. like all standardized medicare supplement plans, it could save you thousands in out-of-pocket costs. call now to request your free decision guide. i've been with my doctor for 12 years. now i know i'll be able to stick with him. you'll be able to visit any doctor or hospital that accepts medicare patients. plus, there are no networks, and you never need a referral. see why millions of people have already enrolled in the only medicare supplement insurance plans endorsed by aarp. don't wait. call now. are you one of them?
's refugees worsens, and the eu calls on countries to work harder to resolve the crisis. >> the u.s. election campaign is gathering momentum in its final two weeks. u.s. president barack obama and his republican challenger mitt romney have had their final tv debate. >> they sparred over foreign policy where the president is perceived to have a clear evanish, but with the economy on the minds of most -- most voters, the candidates repeatedly reverted to domestic policy to win support. >> with two weeks until the election, the last debate between u.s. president barack obama and challenger mitt romney is dominating the news cycle. the topic was foreign policy, and viewer polls showed romney struggled to distance himself from the president. >> romney has pretty much to reach his breaking point. he has no argument anymore, and he never answers questions straight up. >> i thought last night, it showed that both romney and obama are pretty much in sync with foreign policy. >> with a race that is still too close to call, both candidates refused to give ground. president obama highlighted his track re
alaamed the president of the schooo police union... and s crime and justiie reporter joy lepola shoos us... us...the trend has outtaged a city council member. ww had to the ttentionnof s baltimore city councilman carl stokes... he questioned the transpprency or lacc there of public school system.ciiy - ((pkg)) innthe past nine months.... more than 150 schools.. crimes went in city - unreported to baltimore city police. insteaa an in-house (stokes) 23:13:57 can't figure out exactly why so any agencies doo't want to be trasparent. besides ccuncilman carl stokes... ttere is also concern from the president of he school police when you look at the numbee of weapons the reports handled internally it'ssaamost doublee what was reported to police. ok... thatts a concern that's aaconcerr smiles. out of the 47 weaponsscases thaa reffrall... most involveed knives. again, weappns recovered n school grounds put were never documented with a police reeort. (union) rise. i would say it's on the rise and aggin who is maaagement.. stand up-when a - policc report is generated by sccool poli
in the right place could mean furniture for that sad apartment. >> i could see a bachelor using that extended table for at least, like, three years. >>> plus, we'll reveal today's buzz word for your chance to win an ipad 3. >>> and see what happens when a college coach holds a team meeting -- >> and all the sudden you see some police officers. >> how two players got punked big time. >> they just pooped their pants. >>> it's that time of year for horrifying videos. for me, this is as scary as it gets. a guy and his buddies are out on a motorcycle ride. the guy we're riding with is riding a gold wing. it's a large, cruiser type of bike. beautiful afternoon. keep your eyes to the left, and tell me if you could have avoided this. >> oh, boy. >> oh! >> wow. >> no, there's no way. there's so many deer. >> i just don't think he could have avoided this if he tried. it was almost like a wall of deer. five deer ran out in front of this guy. if you watch it again in slow motion, it appears one of the deer, maybe a fawn, stumbles on the slippery road. that's what causes this guy to really mash the brakes
manufacturer in the world. it used to be the united states of america. >> governor, you're the last person who will get tough on china. >> we have iran four years closer to a nuclear bomb. >> when folks go after americans, we go after them. campaign 2012, a presidential debate. from boca raton, florida, here is scott pelley. >> pelley: good evening, it was 50 years ago tonight that president john f. kennedy went on national television to announce that the soviet union had set up missile sites in cuba and he demanded that they be removed. the world was on the brink of nuclear war. it is a reminder of the kind of crisis a commander-in-chief can face. and it comes as as the candidates for president hold their final debate tonight, focusing on foreign policy. with the race still very tight, both president obama and mitt romney have a lot to gain and a lot to lose in their final joint appearance before a national audience. it might be their last best chance to win over the uncommitted voters who will decide the election, which is now just two weeks away. for tonight's debate, the candidates will be
this debate this evening. thank you to lynn university for welcoming us here. and mr. president it is nice to be with you again. this is obviously an area of great concern to the entire world and to america in particular, which is to see a complete change in the structure and the environment in the middle east with the arab spring came a great deal of hope that there would be a change towards more moderation an opportunity for greater participation on the part of women in public life and economic life in the middle east but instead we have seen in nation after nation a number of disturbing events. of course we see in syria 30,000 civilians having been killed by the military there. we see in libya an attack apparently i think we know how by terrorists of some kind. four people dead. our hearts and minds to them mally has been taken over. we have in egypt a muslim brotherhood. and of course the greatest threat of all is iran. and we're going to have to recognize is do as the president has done. i congratulate him on taking out osama bin laden, and going after al chi da. bu
'll be talking about treatment and recovery in behavioral health for individuals with a disability. joining us in our panel today are dr. h. westley clark, director, center of substance abuse treatment, substance abuse and mental health services administration, u.s. department of health and human services, rockville, maryland. john de miranda, executive director, national association on alcohol, drugs and disability inc. and president and chief executive officer, stepping stone of san diego, san diego, california. dr. barbara l. kornblau, j.d., disabilities attorney and professor, school of health professions and studies, university of michigan-flint, flint, michigan. ed hammett, consumer advocate, marbury, maryland. dr. clark, how many people in the united states have a disability? that number is not exactly clear, but we estimate roughly 53 million people have a disability, and it may be larger because, again, it turns on new classification schema. but at least 53 million. john, how do we define a disability? well, a disability is really kind of a legal and an administrative term. and in som
us here, mr. president good to be with you again. we were together at a humerus event earlier. nice to be funny. this time not on purpose. we'll see what happens. this is obviously an area of great concern to the entire world and america in particular, which is to see a complete change in the structure and the environment in the middle east. with the arab spring came a great deal of hope that there would be a change towards more moderation, an opportunity for greater participation on the part of women and public life, and in the economic life in the middle east. instead we have seen in nation after nation, a number of disturbing events. of course in syria, 30,000 civilians killed by the military there. we see in libya an attack, apparently, by i think we know now by terrorists of some kind against our people there, four people dead, our hearts and minds go to them. mali has been taken over, northern part of mali, by al qaeda-type individuals. we have in egypt a muslim brotherhood president. what we are seeing is a pretty dramatic reversal in the hopes we had for the region. and, of
including support for the israeli government, the withdrawal of u.s. forces from afghanistan, and opposition u.s. military involvement in syria. but they clashed over a few key points including military spending, iran and libya. the one exchange, obama chided romney for seeking to increase military spending by an additional $2 trillion. >> governor romney has not spent enough time looking at how our military works. he mentioned the navy and that we have fewer ships than we did in 1916. governor, with your horses and bayonets because the nature of our military has changed. we have these things called aircraft carriers where planes land on them. we have ships that go underwater, nuclear submarines. and so the question is not taken the battleship where we're counting ships, it is, what are our capabilities -- the >> despite caution nonmilitary spending, the two candidates struggled at times to differentiate themselves on key foreign policy areas. asked about u.s. drone warfare abroad, romney said he fully backs the obama administration's efforts. >> let me ask you, governor, because we know pre
going forward. the president criticized romney's views calling them outdated. he used his stance on russia as an example. >> a few months ago you were asked what is the biggest threat facing america. you said russia, not al qaeda. you said russia. in the 1980s or now, asking for their foreign policy. the cold war has been over for 20 years. >> the president began an apology tour. i think they looked at that and saw weakness. holding signs saying is america with us, the president was silent. they noticed that as well. >> iran is four years closer to having a nuclear weapon because the obama administration hasn't been aggressive enough handling the crisis. >> this morning on the "today" show, paul ryan said romney showed the temperment and demeanor to be a great president. he defended romney that he doesn't have the foreign policy experience to be commander and chief. >> we have had fantastic governors that made great foreign policy presidents. mitt romney did a fantastic job of spelling out his foreign policy doctrine. peace through the strength is a doctrine. >> republicans say t
in the dialogue to help us form our ideas. and for somebody who's spnt his personal time creating the educational links between our school district and kids and parents, to created a decisional open space in private efforts, we have the right team. today, in concert with mayor mathews and mayor reed with people in business, philanthropy, academia coming together, certainly under the very large umbrella of wanting and wishing and making sure this is the most philanthropic event the world's ever seen. it is appropriately hosted in san francisco. i have often heard when something happens in the city they want it to city. when something happens in san francisco, we want the whole world to know about it. this is a stage. super bowl will be a stage we want to announce to the whole world. in that effort i want to make sure you know we don't leave out what i think is happening with great organizations like sf city and our technology companies, that we want to embrace technology as a way to announce this. so with that i am going to do the first tweet. tweeting. the new hash tag we would like everybody in
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 444 (some duplicates have been removed)

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